How do we deal with the fears that the climate crisis is raising in the next generation?
With the events of the last three weeks, this year appears to be on a terrifying trajectory.
A peaceful protest of around 30 participants raised awareness to address the mass-extinction climate threat.
Emissions at the U of S have gone up by 7.8 per cent since 2006-07.
As millions protest for urgent climate action, a question of uncertainty still reigns.
These local kids are a microcosm of a much larger movement that is taking place globally.
Carbon emissions are a leading contributor to climate change, so why not inject them deep underground? That's just what researchers at the University of Saskatchewan are looking into.
Amid a growing wave of concern about climate change, many countries — including Brazil, Australia, the US, and EU members — passed laws in the 2000's outlawing or severely restricting access to incandescent light bulbs. But the real problem, as ever, is that the new technology is not yet as attractive as the old.
For years now, climate activists have argued that individual actions like driving more economical cars and using more efficient light bulbs are a crucial element in the effort to address global warming. But is this really true?